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Midlothian Information and Highlights

Midlothian, a thriving community located in the Northwest section of Ellis County, boasts an unprecedented quality of life. Midlothian sits perfectly between Dallas and Fort Worth and offers a slower-paced lifestyle without being too far away from big city glamour. The schools are great and are serviced by the Midlothian Independent School District. Midlothian was originally called Hawkins Springs after founding father William Alden Hawkins. Somewhere along the railroad line, the town's name changed. Most accounts agree that a homesick Scottish train engineer renamed the town after a favored location in his homeland.

Today, Midlothian is known for its unique location just south of Joe Pool Lake and for its proximity to Arlington. As Midlothian grows, it has managed to maintain a low crime rate and a relaxed lifestyle. Midlothian has become a community of choice for both businesses and families because of its ideal location, first-rate transportation corridors, progressive business attitude, and hometown feeling.


The Dallas-Fort Worth area climate is humid subtropical with hot summers. Winters are mild. Periods of extreme cold that occasionally occur are short-lived, so that even in January mild weather occurs frequently. The highest temperatures of summer are associated with fair skies, westerly winds and low humidities. Characteristically, hot spells in summer are broken into three-to-five day periods by thunderstorm activity. Summer daytime temperatures frequently exceed 100°F.


With over 100 acres in parks and recreational facilities available within the city, Midlothian is able to offer many opportunities for sports and enjoyment of the area’s abundant natural beauty. On evenings and weekends, Midlothian’s parks come alive with children laughing and playing on playgrounds, and the athletic fields are teaming with community clubs playing baseball, soccer, basketball, football or tennis. For those seeking metropolitan entertainment and recreation, Dallas, the Mid Cities and Fort Worth are all less than 30 minutes away from Midlothian. The Mort Meyerson Symphony Center in Dallas, Bass Brothers’ Concert Hall in Fort Worth offer a variety of venues for your entertainment pleasure.


Retail and the consumer services industry are also thriving in Midlothian. Along with a few national chains, you'll find local specialists in art, jewelry, and unique apparel.


Midlothian has the dining experience your taste buds are craving. Midlothian restaurant options include Mexican cuisine, Japanese food, sandwich delis and some of the best barbecue around.


Across the city and its surroundings, you'll find national and local acts performing in a wide variety of live music venues - from roadhouses to refined concert halls. On top of that there are plenty of bars, and saloons. For sure you’ll find something that fits your taste.


The Midlothian Independent School District is known for its renowned reputation for excellence through the dedication and commitment of the community, which puts education first. The schools retain a long history of recognition for student achievement and excellent student discipline.


With a growth rate of 105% since 2010, the population reached 18,037 per the US Census, and has continued to soar. In 2015, Midlothian boasted a population of 34,000, nearly doubling over a five-year period. With median incomes — in 2014, the median household income of Midlothian residents was $72,126— and educational levels rivaling both the immediate area and the state, Midlothian offers a skilled and prepared workforce for advanced manufacturing and other various industries. The median age for Midlothian residents is 32.5 years young.

Local / Notable Employers

While the commercial and retail sectors continue to grow and diversify the economy in Midlothian, the industrial sector has also experienced significant development. In addition to the manufacturing of Portland cement, Midlothian is also home to three distribution centers, an automobile processing center, an electric generation company, several steel enterprises and many other manufacturing companies. Midlothian’s three major industrial areas are the US Highway 67 Corridor, the Auto Park and RailPort. Numerous other smaller companies are to be found in the area as well.


The city of Midlothian and its surrounding area offer a wealth of fun and educational activities for residents and visitors, especially on weekend afternoons. The Mockingbird Nature Park is a 62-acre park with a butterfly garden that showcases Midlothian's natural surroundings. The Downtown Farmer's Market lets you stock up on locally grown fruits and vegetables, jams and jellies, smoked meats, jewelry and a number of other items. Cedar Hill State Park, approximately 13 miles north of Midlothian, offers a variety of activities that are sure to fill up an afternoon. The park, on the shores of Joe Pool Lake, offers a renowned mountain bike trail, swimming beach, and playgrounds.


Midlothian, with its country atmosphere, is an escape from the bustle of a big city, yet is close enough for an easy commute to the Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex, which is why people are rapidly moving to the area. Although the community is growing quickly, it is still able to offer a variety of styles and settings at a lower cost than the larger cities. Midlothian has a very progressive economic and community development program and offers a wide variety of amenities, including excellent schools, state-of-the-art conference facilities and healthcare services. The city’s enhanced quality of place provides options, not just for the current residents, but for future residents as well.

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